David Bergeron has art in his blood. His father was an ironworker, his mother was a seamstress, and his grandfather was a self-taught carpenter. David was inspired by the artists around him to become one himself, but it was New Orleans that helped inspire David’s artist path. Hoping to make a difference in the amount… Read more »
1. Don’t be afraid to mix styles of artwork on a gallery wall. It may also help to try to establish a theme. 2. Buy pieces that contribute to a meaningful grouping of your work. 3. Remember, a collection can be anything that is meaningful to you. 4. Incorporate new pieces with art and home decor… Read more »
“Creating art provides therapy for the one who is trying to comprehend the world around them. I liken it to meditation, a time for self-examination (introspection) into my own thoughts and “mind traffic”. The subject matter is secondary. The process, or meditation, becomes the true art form. Printmaking is very process-oriented and the need for… Read more »
Big Dreams. Tiny Canvases explores the juxtaposition of big and small, whether it be big and small pieces of art, big and small concepts, or big and small prices. As part of the show, we invite viewers to begin their own personal art collection. Our visual display shows you both how to create a gallery wall and how small… Read more »
“Costuming is a tradition in New Orleans. Good costuming is embraced and rewarded here and it is the thing I love most about this City and its people.” – Tracy Hamlin, Halfshell Productions It’s not uncommon on a Monday morning to see someone whizzing by on their bicycle with feathers in their hair and… Read more »
(PARK)ing Day Nola 2015 Set for Friday, September 18 PARK(ing) Day Nola is coming and we wanted to share a little about the origins of Park(ing) Day, plus highlight some of last year’s projects.
Buying art is like being in a relationship. First, you casually notice the artwork when browsing. Then, you visit the work regularly to see if that initial attraction still exists. Next, you try it on to see if it fits. Lastly, you decide you can’t live without it.
My story is about gratitude. It’s about the extraordinary humans who stayed behind. Those neighborhood leaders, who together with the community around them, solved problems daily as they rebuilt New Orleans from the ground up. Those local heroes, who, when were left to fend for themselves, unselfishly stepped up and started doing for the greater good.
On July 29, 2005, I packed my bags and boarded a plane to Chiang Mai, Thailand, where I began my new life as an English teacher in a land where I knew no one nor the language. Exactly one month later, I watched the television in horror, feeling helpless, as I sat alone on the other side of the… Read more »
I moved here after the levees failed. I am one of the post-flood volunteers that fell in love with New Orleans. Now I live here, have a family here, and will hopefully live here for the rest of my life. Not actually having gone through Katrina, I have the utmost respect for those that did. I can’t… Read more »